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it to you throughout the hour. and a good evening to all of you tonight. i'm erin burnett. "outfront," not so friendly fire on capitol hill. a long day of tough questions for president obama's defense secretary nominee, chuck hagel. it was his senate confirmation hearing. and up with of the most contentious moments came when hagel's old friend, and former colleague, senator john mccain, asked whether the 2007 u.s. troop surge in iraq, which you may recall, hagel had called, in his words, the most dangerous foreign policy blunder in this country since vietnam, he asked whether that surge had ultimately been successful. >> the question is, were you right or wrong? that's a pretty straightforward question. i would like to answer whether you were right or wrong, and then you are free to elaborate. >> well, i'm not going to give you a yes or no answer on a lot of things. >> let the record show that you refuse to answer that question. now, please go ahead. >> well, if you would like me to explain why -- >> no, i actually would like an answer. yes or no. >> well, i'm not going to give you a
three for the must-reads. robert train um, doug hataway, and erin. what is your must read? >> there has been a lot of missed opportunities at the state-wide level for republicans to take back the senate. christine o'donnell in delaware and so forth. an interesting story in today's "the new york times," a group of wealthy individuals, saying never again. we'll influence the process, and although we won't influence it from a literal sense, we'll steer money to people that actually can win. u.s. a wise mo it's a wise move. >> what's your read? >> ron brown, an article in "the national journal." an insightful and indepth look at the new normal. winning coalition in national politics, which says that you have to get the votes of african-americans and latinos and young people and liberal whites and conservative white men, not as important as they used to be. a new formula for winning and an interesting article about that. >> a good one, i'll pick it up as well. >> erin, yours? >> this is a story about how personal life which often gets a lot of scrutiny, has an impact on policy, and that's --
could take the throne. here's cnn's erin mclaughlin. >> reporter: for over 500 years, this was the resting place of king richard iii. what was once the location of a church is now in municipal car park. archaeologists found his remains here at an ill-fitting shallow, hastily dug grave. they say that he did not have any sort of shroud or coffin. now earlier today, a panel of experts released their findings. culmination of months of detailed analysis involving dna testing, bio carbon testing, and environmental sampling. they can now say beyond any reasonable doubt they have found the remains of king richard iii. >> i can now tell you there's a dna match between the maternal dna from the descendants of the family of richard iii and the remains we found at the grave dig. the dna evidence points to these being the remains of richard iii. >> reporter: richard iii will be reburied at lester cathedral. not far from here. officials say that they are planning to hold a memorial service in his honor so he can have one final resting place, they say, that's dignifying and fit for
to the young man's family and was blessed for a second time. erin johnson of our station in seattle has the story. >> reporter: she likes to hut her head to his chest and listen to his heart beat. >> oh, yeah. steady. >> reporter: at 17, connor had been a star catcher, being recruited by division i schools. his life changed in 2005, when they told him he needed a new heart. that if he didn't get one, he would die. >> you pray for someone to save you, but at the same time, you need to pray for them to die. >> reporter: kellen roberts was a seattle kid, very alive, generous to a fault. he drove his red truck all over the country. lived life on his terms. connor was dying. march 7, 2005, on a trip to sioux falls, south dakota, kellen hit his head in a freak accident. there was hemorrhaging. circulation was cut off to his brain. he died there far from home, but not far from minneapolis. he was an organ donor. the transplant was a success. the engine of life had passed from one man to another. >> i just wish he should know how grateful i am for him. >> reporter: aaron, more than anyone, unde
the circumstances of his death. >> you know, erin mclaughlin joins us from london. what does this discovery of richard iii mean? >> hi, christine. historians really think this is an opportunity to rewrite history. these are the culmination of months of detailed analysis, including dna testing, radio carbon testing, environmental sampling, and not only tell us beyond any sort of reasonable doubt that this was, in fact, richard iii, but they begin to paint a picture as to who this man was. he was 32 years old when he died. he was suffered from severe scoliosis or curvature of the spine, died at the battle of bosworth due to blunt trauma at the back of his head. his naked body strewn to a horse, brought to a grave and hastily dug and thrown in there without a shroud or coffin. we hope this will paint a different picture of richard iii, one that challenges shakespeare's portrayal of a i'll ha vile and evil monster. >> you hear of this story at the tower of london, how he killed his nephews, the little boys. and this was a medieval time when these were the things that dukes and kings did to each
. >>> ted nugent talks guns on "erin burnett outfront." erin's here to tell us more. >> when you talk about guns and who wants to have guns in this country, is most passionate about gun rights, you think about ted nugent, the rock musician. we have a special investigation, spending time shooting with ted nugent on his ranch in waco, texas. that story is coming up at the top of the hour. with the horrible story in texas about the assistant district attorney who was shot and killed in the parking lot of his office, we look at other district attorneys, prosecutors, people who have gone missing, who have been killed, an incredibly high-risk job in this country, a lot of people may not realize just what risk these people take on. >>> a pastor leaves an angry note for his waitress, on the receipt it's the tip everyone's talking about. you're going to find out why. it's chevy truck month! silverado was also recognized for the lowest cost of ownership. hey, what are you gonna do with it? end table. oh. [ male announcer ] it's chevy truck month. now get 0% financing for 60 months, plus trade up to g
with the kidnapper, jimmy dykes, who later was killed. >>> this evening, cnn's erin burnett is taking a look at this very story, digging deeper on this amazing operation to rescue this young ethan. what are you guys looking at? >> we have the kind of minute by minute of what happened and it is pretty incredible, when you just see that picture there of the pipe and how they were communicating with jimmy lee dykes who had taken 5-year-old ethan hostage for nearly a week. sort of tick by tick of exactly what happened. it's a pretty incredible story. and we will be joined by the principal of ethan's school, a man who knows the little boy well. we will find out more about ethan as we have reported, he had suffered from asperger's and was obviously struggling this past week. and we will be talking about the big vote for the boy scouts. i know you all were talking about this. we have the numbers on just how influential mormons are in the boy scouts in terms of money and in terms of the number of boy scouts and it's pretty stunning. this decision really could come down to the mormon church. back to
icy to dull pain, hot to relax it away. power past pain. >>> erin burnett is going "outfront" with more on the cruise ship triumph and the first lawsuit filed. you knew this was coming. >> absolutely. it only took about 24 hours. we have the first lawsuit filed against carnival cruise lines. and also, get to the heart of the investigation which matters not just to the 4,000 people who were on board the carnival "triumph" but the 10 million americans that cruise every year. and that is, kate, how bad was this fire? if it was a bad fire, that's a very serious thing. fit wasn't bad, how come it was still able to take out five of the six generators, each of which are the size of a bus? on this ship? both of these questions are very troubling. we're going to be talking about that, about that lawsuit, and get some answers on that coming up at the top of the hour. back to you. >> a lot of questions still remaining in that investigation. "erin burnett out front" at the top of the hour. >>> here's a very different story. maybe you have a disaster kit, bottled water, canned food, flash
of the many controversial man arcs. this 500-year-old skeleton is that of the long lost king. erin mcloughlin joins us from london. what does the discovery mean? >> this means that beyond any reasonable doubt, they have, in fact, found the remains of richard iii. it means we have more clues as to how he died. we know that he was 32 years old when he rode into the battle of bosworth. we know that he likely died due to blunt trauma to the back of his head. scientists think his naked body was strewn over a horse and carried to a shallow and ill fitted grave and tossed inside without any shroud or coffin. we have a better idea of what richard iii looked like. scientists have used 3-d printing to make a reconstruction of his face. i got to take a look at in thtt morning and speak to one of the experts response bl fible for pg the pace. >> very difficult to tell. we had to use references from the skull and references from contemporary portraits. >> the facial construction of the face itself is pretty accurate, because it's based on the skull? >> absolutely. yes. the structure, the cusculptu
, anderson heiman, tyler efilsizer, erin chowa, elizabeth karyn and peter sokolov. poeup without objection. mr. baucus: i'd like to take a moment to speak on another topic that is important to me and that is our veterans. the veterans jobs caucus organized a day of action today to draw attention to veterans' unemployment. and i'm very proud to help shine a light on it. jobs must be our number-one priority. there's no better place to start than with our veterans. with the war in iraq coming to an end and afghanistan winding down, we have a responsibility to make sure every single one of these men and women returns home to a paycheck, not an unemployment check. i urge my colleagues to join me in declaring war on veterans ' unemployment. let's work together to make sure every american veteran has the good-paying job they deserve. i yield the floor. the presiding officer: who yields time? if no one yields time, time will be charged equally to both sides. quorum call:
presented? brett favre presented along with erin rogers two guys who didn't get along when they were playing because they were both competing for packer job. mvp which everybody wanted and worried about. it went to no doubt about it minnesota vikings running back adrian peterson, he was happy. >> i'm kind of speechless. this is amazing. you know, to join a great grouch legends is so inspiring. it feels good. >> i mean, this guy had his knee torn up. this time he was 6 weeks into what would be reconstructive knee surgery ends up 9 yards shy of the greatest season of any running back history. next year he won't be able to accept the award he is going to be playing in the super bowl with his teammates. 15 finalists, knocked it down to 10. when it was all said and done, seven made the final cut, warren sapp, jonathan ogden of the ravens. appropriate midfield to get the honor. bill parcells, larry allen of the dallas cowboys. the most emotional chris carter from the eagles and vikings. >> he didn't hear any names. >> it's the most amazing thing that's happened to me. if you look at my career and
:26 on this tuesday, february 12th. i'm erin gilchrist. learning new information on the breaks news out of college park. mufrd murder of three students. megan mcgrath live now with more. >> reporter: well, aaron, the shots were fired here in the front yard of this home on 36th avenue and the shooter committed suicide in the backyard. you can see here the neighbor's vehicle here. this suv. the rear window shut out. this bizarre murder/suicide began to unfold at about 1:00 this morning. this house is, there are three university of maryland students who live here. around 1:00 in the morning, police say that one of those students started a fire in the basement. he was confronted by his two roommates. as they were fleeing the house, that third roommate opened fire. one of the students was killed. the shooter then went to the rear of the house and committed suicide. all of this still under investigation. we'll have the latest coming up later on our shows. reporting live in college park, megan mcgrath. back to you. >>> a l >>> good morning. sunshine today, a bit of a blustery winds. highs low 50s. tomorr
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)

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